[Here is an English translation of “The Nuremberg Laws” chart of 1935. I believe the Nuremberg Laws will prove to be a very useful model in the future in deciding who can live in White countries and under what conditions. The laws would apply not only to jews but also other non-Whites — KATANA.]
The Nuremberg Laws
Chart in English
Here’s an extract from the post Book – The Myth of German Villainy – Part 12 – The Nazis and the Zionists Actually Work Together … on The Nuremberg Laws.
The Nuremberg Laws — 1935
Meanwhile, Hitler proceeded with his program to reduce the influence and control of Jews in Germany and to marginalize them as a race. The Nuremberg Laws, which changed the legal status of Jews in Germany, became the law of the land on September 15, 1935 soon after they were presented to the German people in a Speech by Hitler at the annual Nazi Nuremberg Rally.
[Add. Image (click to enlarge) — Chart with the title, “Die Nurnberger Gesetze” (Nuremberg Race Laws). Complex chart used to aid Germans in understanding the Nuremberg Race Laws. White circles represent Aryan Germans, black circles represent Jews, and partially shaded circles represent “mixed raced” individuals.]
The Nuremberg Laws consisted of two laws; (1) “The Law of the Reich Citizen,” and (2) “The Law for the Protection of German Blood and German Honor.”
The first law stripped Jews of their German citizenship and made them “subjects of the Reich,” that is, legal residents in Germany, but not citizens. Only those with German blood could be citizens of the Reich.
The second law forbade marriage or sexual relations between Jews and those of German blood, or even the employment of German women (under age 45) in Jewish households. The stated purpose of the law was to protect the purity of German blood, which was deemed necessary to preserve the German race.
[Add. Image — A Hitler Youth instructor explains the Nuremberg racial purity laws to a class of teenaged boys.]
Jews were no longer allowed to vote or to hold public office since they were no longer citizens. Their movements and activities inside Germany were restricted, and a large red J was stamped on their passports. The Nuremberg laws caused Jews to want to leave Germany for friendlier shores, which is precisely what Germany wanted them to do. It should be pointed out, however, that the Jews were never actually forced to leave Germany until well after World War II began, and a great many Jews remained in Germany, unmolested, throughout the war.
[Add. Image (click to enlarge) — “The Nuremberg Laws”, in English.]
These laws had the unexpected result of generating a lot of confusion and heated debate among Nazi bureaucrats as to how a Jew should be defined because there were a great many people with mixed blood. The Nazis settled on defining a “full Jew” as a person with three Jewish grandparents. A mixed Jew or Mischlinge was defined in two degrees.
The first degree Mischlinge had two Jewish grandparents, while the second degree Mischlinge had only one grandparent. Mischlinges who practiced Judaism were considered full Jews. Full Jews were subject to the full extent of the law, while Mischlings were subjected to the law in lesser degrees, depending on their degree of Jewishness. Mischling civil servants as well those in some other jobs were allowed to stay on.
Version 1: Nov 19, 2016 — Created post.